6,866 total views, 2 views today
‘Shehar chhote hote hai, sapney nahin’- that is the life proverb of Kishan Mohan Girhotra (Farhan Akhtar), a trying vocalist in Moradabad, who longs for recording his own mark. Sadly, catastrophe strikes in when he is dishonestly involved for the murder of an IAS officer and condemned to life detainment.
Notwithstanding, he finds a glint of expectation when he finds out about the arrangement of a music band in Lucknow Central correctional facility (where he is destined to be exchanged) to perform at an opposition including groups speaking to the different jails in the state. With the assistance of a NGO specialist Gayatri Kashyap (Diana Penty), Kishen frames his own band which contains Victor (Deepak Dobriyal), Panditji (Rajesh Sharma), Dikkat (Inaamulhaq) and Parminder (Gippy Grewal). However, there’s a catch here! ‘Kishen Ka Plan Kuch Aur Hai’!
Debutante Ranjit Tiwari doesn’t squander his opportunity and straight-away plunges into the primary plot in the initial 15-20 minutes of the film itself. Lucknow Central is roused by a genuine music band called ‘Recuperating Hearts’ framed by detainees of Adarsh Karagar imprison.
Further, one can’t overlook the striking similarity in a couple of scenes with Yash Raj Film’s Qaidi Band which hit the showy screens a couple of days back. Having said that, Lucknow Central has its snapshots of sparkle where you truly need to realize what’s going to happpen next. There is sufficient excite to keep you contributed excepting a couple of scenes which basically extends the story like a bubblegum in specific spots. On the flipside, there are some rationale challenging scenes that just appear to be out of the place.
Farhan Akhtar figures out how to inspire compassion for his character and gets the idiosyncrasy of a residential area fellow spot on. In any case, his imperfect English pronounciation comes over a touch unusual in couple of zones. Ronit Roy and Ravi Kishen are in top frame and insfuses an unmistakable kind of cleverness in the plot. Whatever is left of the cast-Deepak Dobriyal, Gippy Grewal, Rajesh Sharma and Inaamulhaq set up a decent show. Tragically, Diana Penty squashes under the heaviness of an ineffectively composed part and neglects to make an impression.
Decision Barring a couple of inadequacies, Lucknow Central compensates for a dekko in any event once for some fascinating minutes in this rough flight to opportunity.